Ella refuses, knowing Granny would be angered by reason of her strict and religious beliefs. After Richard constantly nagging her, she starts reading the book called Bluebeard, a story about a man who kills his wives. Richard is instantly filled with excitement which soon is ended when Granny overhears and punishes him. While granny is disciplining Ella and Richard, she explains violent books
In attempting to understand Leo, Giovana misinterprets his endeavors and assumes he no longer wants to be friends with her. When Gabrielle is invited to a party by a popular girl named Karina, Leo insists he joins in. The party is impactful for Leo, as he is peer pressured into playing spin the bottle. Many of his peers purposely set him up to kiss a dog, but Giovana steps in to rescue Leo. There are many misinterpretations from the two due to lack of communication from their age.
Daisy struggles to lose herself because she 's just letting the men argue in her face. She just sits and looks at them going back and forth like she has no say in who she really loves and what she really wants to do. Daisy is losing herself here because she isn 't saying one word to defend herself. Another example to show that Daisy is losing herself is a little after Gatsby and her husband Nick argument they had before, they start going back and forth about who daisy is really in love with and says to Nick “ I love you now isn 't
The themes of self-preservation and respectability are defining characteristics of Faulkner’s fictional town of Jefferson, much to the detriment of Miss Emily and the townspeople. The culture of preservation in Jefferson is a component of the motivation behind Homer Barron’s murder. Homer first meets Miss Emily and they both become increasingly attached to one another, so much so that Miss Emily buys him silver toiletries because she assumes that he will ask her to marry him. However, when it becomes clear to her that he has no intention of marrying at all, she poisons him with rat poison. She murders him because she realizes that if he rejects her affections publicly, she will be accused of being unable to retain a relationship and the town will regard her as
This showed that Hester thought of only herself and she wanted to get all the money at once on the proclamation that she had to pay back her debts but instead of paying her debts, she spent all money in extravagant. She gave more preference on money than her family and she declared that her husband was unlucky. Paul health was deteriorating day by day and his mother got worried about his health and she suggested spending some time to seaside but Paul did not agree as he had to know the name of winning horse. This evil incarnation had taken the life of Paul as he caught with brain fever when his mother came back from a party and she found him unconscious by occurring ‘Malabar’ , ‘Malabar’, the name of winning horse. Exactly, the horse, Malabar got victory but Paul found dead on the bed.
She does not want her lover to be with anyone other than herself, and she felt jealous even imagining her lover running in to the woman behind another door. “She had lost him, but who should have him” (5)? The princess cannot marry her lover, so she thinks if her lover cannot be hers, then she do not want anyone to have him. “How in her grievous reveries had she gnashed her teeth, and torn her hair, when she saw his start of rapturous delight as he opened the door of the lady” (6)! The princess did not want her lover to open the door of the woman because she felt jealous even when she imagines their wedding.
Janie had run away from her marriage with Mr. Killicks to join the smart and handsome Joe Starks. After being married to Joe for 7 years, she begins to get tired of her position in the town and how he treats her. One day, when Janie messes up dinner Joe slaps her. This causes Janie to realize that there was no longer a spark in their marriage. She stops idolizing him, and begins to withdraw into herself to avoid confrontation.
After Emily’s fathers death a man named Homer Barron walked into her life, and lest just say he wasn’t feeling the exact same way about her, or any other woman in that matter. As soon as Emily felt as if Homer didn’t feel the same because he hasn’t proposed to her she jumps into an unpredictable state of mind. Emily poisons Homer because she refuses to let him abandon her. Miss Brill I basically living a lie. She tries to avoid the fact that she is isolated.
Jane hated that Mr. Rochester bought pretty jewelleries and dresses for her;” the more he bought me, the more my cheek burned with a sense of annoyance and degradation” (Brontë, 321). One can interpret this as Jane worries that the marriage would lessen her independence and put her at an inferior position. The fact that Mr. Rochester buys her all these things makes Jane feel objectified, and she could not tolerate it. Once again, this signals the feministic opinions that the character of Jane is associated with. Jane and Mr. Rochester does not get married during this section of the book, due to the fact that he is already in a marriage.
Jack still does not know what he should do with the money, his sister had not come back home, and their mother is full of emotions because both of her children had ran away. Also everyone in the family is now feeling a lot of heavy emotions. Jack doesn’t know if he should buy his own apartment or go back home to his mother and apologize to her. He also starts to think that he was selfish because he wanted all the money to himself. His sister also doesn’t know what she should do because at the moment she is living with her friend, but she doesn’t know if she should go back to her mother.
Parlor wall TV The parlor wall TV represents an addiction by Mildred and shows that she more intrigued in the television, than in her own husband. When Guy Montag requests for her to turn down the television because he is sick, she replies "that 's my family" (Bradbury 49). This is a very important line in the book because it represents the relationship between Mildred and Guy. Mildred does not really have respect for what her husband wants. It shows that their relationship isn 't very strong at all.
Janie now as a widow, evolves into another relationship with a man named Tea Cake. Tea Cake shows janie that he really cares about her and doesn 't seem like the other men. With janie 's track record, she told herself that she wouldn 't end up in the same situation as she once was in.Although janie 's friends and her close family told her to just stay away from him because they didn 't want to see her go through something else all over again.But janie decides to ignore all of their concerns so, Tea Cake and Janie latter decide to get married. Later, Tea Cake grows “jealous” and decides to beat on Janie to demonstrate that he still owns her. The similarities between all of these relationships, is that they all told janie that they would always treat her how a woman should be treated.
His accomplishments were never recognized, let alone celebrated by Willy, which fostered an environment of loneliness and insecurity for Happy. As he grew older, Happy turned to immersing himself into a world of women and lies. Perhaps his womanizing ways provided a temporary fill for the void caused by the lack of love in his world, but it culminated to a point in which his mother, Linda, had to call him out on it. When Happy ditched dinner with his father and brother to be with women, Linda screamed, “Did you have to go to women tonight? You and your lousy rotten whores!” (Miller 124).